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  1. Keratin, proteins from 54-million-year-old sea turtle show survival trait evolution

    Researchers have retrieved original pigment, beta-keratin and muscle proteins from a 54-million-year-old sea turtle hatchling. The work adds to the growing body of evidence supporting persistence of...
  2. Giant sea bass worth more alive as undersea wonders than as commercial catch

    An investigation of the different economic values of giant sea bass finds they are worth more alive as undersea wonders than as commercial catch.

    14th October 2017 03:16 PM

  3. Melting ice makes the sea around Greenland less saline

    For the first time, ocean data from Northeast Greenland reveals the long-term impact of the melting of the Greenland ice sheet. The observed increase in freshwater content will affect the conditions...
  4. Baltic clams, worms release as much greenhouse gas as 20,000 dairy cows

    Ocean clams and worms are releasing a significant amount of potentially harmful greenhouse gas into the atmosphere, scientists have shown.

    13th October 2017 01:10 PM

  5. Risk of tsunamis in Mediterranean Sea has been overstated, say experts

    A review of geological evidence for tsunamis during the past 4500 years in the Mediterranean Sea has revealed that as many as 90 per cent of these inundation events may have been misinterpreted by...
  6. Warming seas could lead to 70 percent increase in hurricane-related financial loss

    Hurricane-related financial loss could increase more than 70 percent by 2100 if oceans warm at the worst-case-scenario rate predicted by the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change, according to a...
  7. Geologic evidence is the forerunner of ominous prospects for a warming earth

    While strong seasonal hurricanes have devastated many of the Caribbean and Bahamian islands this year, geologic studies on several of these islands illustrate that more extreme conditions existed in...
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    Marine snowfall at the equator

    Animal excrements and parts of dead organisms constantly sink from the surface of the oceans towards the deep sea. This particle flow plays an important role in the global carbon cycle and...
  9. Huge energy potential in open ocean wind farms in the North Atlantic

    Because wind speeds are higher on average over ocean than over land, wind turbines in the open ocean could in theory intercept more than five times as much energy as wind turbines over land. This...
  10. Mars study yields clues to possible cradle of life

    The discovery of evidence for ancient sea-floor hydrothermal deposits on Mars identifies an area on the planet that may offer clues about the origin of life on Earth. The research offers evidence...
  11. 12,000 years ago, Florida hurricanes heated up despite chilly seas

    Category 5 hurricanes may have slammed Florida repeatedly during the chilly Younger Dryas, 12,000 years ago. The cause? Hurricane-suppressing effects of cooler sea surface were out-weighed by side...
  12. Fish shrinking as ocean temperatures rise

    One of the most economically important fish is shrinking in body weight, length and overall physical size as ocean temperatures rise, according to new research by LSU Boyd Professor R. Eugene Turner...
  13. Ancient humans left Africa to escape drying climate

    Humans migrated out of Africa as the climate shifted from wet to dry about 60,000 years ago, according to new paleoclimate research. What the northeast Africa climate was like when people migrated...
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    New light shed on Earth's history

    New research suggests that hydrogen, oxygen, water and carbon dioxide are being generated in the earth's mantle hundreds of kilometers below the earth's surface.

    3rd October 2017 04:51 PM
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    Explosive volcanic eruptions in the tropics can lead to El Niño events, those notorious warming periods in the Pacific Ocean with dramatic global impacts on the climate, according to a new study.
  16. New source of radioactivity from Fukushima disaster

    Scientists have found a previously unsuspected place where radioactive material from the Fukushima Dai-ichi nuclear power plant disaster has accumulated -- in sands and brackish groundwater beneath...
  17. Antarctica: Return of the Weddell polynya supports Kiel climate model

    Currently, winter has still a firm grip on Antarctica. At this time of the year, the Weddell Sea usually is covered with a thick layer of sea ice. In spite of the icy temperatures in the region,...
  18. Tsunami enabled hundreds of aquatic species to raft across Pacific

    The 2011 Japanese tsunami set the stage for something unprecedented. For the first time in recorded history, scientists have detected entire communities of coastal species crossing the ocean by...
  19. Did rapid sea-level rise drown fossil coral reefs around Hawaii?

    Investigations to predict changes in sea levels and their impacts on coastal systems are a step closer, as a result of a new international collaboration.

    28th September 2017 01:42 PM

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    Examining the lifestyles of microbes

    Scientists are studying microbes called Parcubacteria that were found by James Cameron (director of 'Terminator') during a recent deep sea expedition. They want to study the microbes' lifestyle and...
  21. Lost continent of Zealandia: Scientists return from expedition to sunken land

    After a nine-week voyage to study the lost, submerged continent of in the South Pacific, a team of 32 scientists from 12 countries has arrived in Hobart, Tasmania, aboard the research vessel JOIDES...
  22. New iceberg calved from Pine Island Glacier

    A new iceberg calved from Pine Island Glacier -- one of the main outlets where ice from the interior of the West Antarctic Ice Sheet flows into the ocean.

    27th September 2017 02:45 PM

  23. Warm Northwest waters draw spawning fish north

    Unusually warm ocean conditions off the Pacific Northwest in the last few years led anchovies, sardines and hake to begin spawning in Northwest waters much earlier in the year and, for anchovy,...
  24. Some marine species more vulnerable to climate change than others

    Certain marine species will fare much worse than others as they become more vulnerable to the effects of climate change, a new study has found.

    26th September 2017 04:51 PM

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    Getting the measure of mud

    For the first time, researchers have been able to use mud deposited on the depths of the ocean floor to measure changes in the speed of deep-sea currents. Using mud as a current meter could help...
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